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THE COLUMBIAN, ELOOMSBU11G, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1866.
"WHAT I'VE SEEN IN MY
hy li. ii'. thact.
titM't w'rtiyln ny dreams, a woman'
Whoso form'illsplttyctl every grace,
Whllo Intelligence, feeling, and passion'
Illumined her beautiful fnc.
Hilt though conscious sho was of possesilnK
All the charms Hint tiro fount! In humnulty,
In this lady I saw In my dream
There was nothing of pride, or of vanity.'
fhnvc also set-tvlivmy tl reams
A man, ns bold ns a Hon,
I Of tho proudest stock In tho land'
A noblo nnit Ilenrrlshlng scion
And yet In n manner so gentle,
To tho lowly as woll as tho high;
You would lore Win tho moment you' saw lilnV,
Ami met tho Mil glance of Ills eye.-
1 have also seen A statesman
Hlep forth at hi country's behest',
Who was alilo to pilot a nation
In tho way that Is wisest and licst.
Dot yet, though ho leil on tho people;.
Who willingly fbllowcil his call,
Ho snrltlccd nothing to party,
For to hlui his country was nil.-
1 Havo even seen In my drcamtr
An henest iolltloal man
But why spealc of these pleasant delusions-'
To find such things rent, who can 1
They might bo In somo other planet,
lint hero, when we'ro wakened, it Becms
That such very deslrablo people
Arc only mot With In our Dreamt,
Dry 12artH ns n Deodoriser.
It' is very seldom that one finds a
privy in tho country which is n nuisance.
'JPhoso who aro careful and neat about
most matters, generally utterly neglect
this necessary appoudago to their prem
ises. It is well known that tho poudrctto
Which is made mid sold in such large
quantities is only night soil, deodorized
by mixing it with tho dredglngs of a
ainnl and drying it. It is commonly
supposed that somo particular kind of
earth is necessary, and in tho absence of
that, nono at all is used. Any kind of
earth, well dried, and all tho better if
sifted, will answer to mix with tho
night soil. Tho Rev. II. Moulc, of En g-
laud, states that ho finds that the earth af
ter being used once and then thoroughly
dried, is equally as eillcacious as at first,
and that ho was using tho samo earth
for tho fifth tlme,tho rcsultlngcompoiiud
being so perfectly odorless that a per
son unacquainted with its composition
would' not suspect what it was. Asldo
from considerations of comfort and
health, this plan hi worth adopting for
tho value of tho resulting manure. Ho
says-: "A farmer and several laborers
to whom I mentioned tho following slrn -plo
plan' nt onco entered into it : Tho
present vault is to bo discontinued, and
in tho placo of it there is to bo under tho
' Boat a small enclosure of brick or stone,
kIx or nino inches deep. To' prcservo
the full value-of tho manure for the gar
don, the enclosure should be paved, or
havo a flat stone for its bottom-. It
Would, of course, bo closed with a door.
On ono sldo would bo a small rough
Blied, capable of covering and keeping
dry a cart-load of earth for tho pur
poso of mixing, and on tho other
sldo a similar shed, into which tho
soli so mixod would day by day bo
thrown, for tho purposo of drying.
"When dry, this would bo used again,
and tho uses of tho two sheds bo revers
ed. By thus repeatedly using it, and
shifting it backward and forward fr .a
ono shed to tho other", ono load of earth
will bo found sufficient for five persons,
certainly for six months, and, I believe,
for twelve. This is the simplest, but by
no means tho least offensive mode of ap
plying, this remarkablo agent,"
The value of poultry nnd eggs raised
in Franco annually is twenty million
dollars, and in England ouly four mil
lions. In tills respect wo aro doubtless
far behind our French cousins. Tho
English climate is against them, but
ours is doubtless as favorable as that of
Franco or any other country. Many
good farmers seem to suppose that
poultry und a garden aro inconsistent,
and yet a littlo expense in fortifying the
garden fonce with pickets, or a few
laths, will remedy them at once. In cit
ies liens may bo kept confined, but this
is not tho profitable method. Give them
a wide range for grass and insects, and
you will find no investmeut pay half so
woll, and' for this very recson, if for no
other, that by their means so much val
ueless matter, combined with a littlo
grain, is converted Into tho choicest hu
man food. They need warm quarters
nnd low roo3ts, and a placo for roosting
devoted to themselves whoro thoy will
bo. undisturbed. In raising chickens wo
BhoiUd notlco that it is wot that destroys
moro than all other causes, especially Is
this tho case with turkoys. Tho best
plan wo havo found Is to confine tho
mother bird Insido a house or shed with
a latticp which allows the chicks to go
out. But this they aro not allowed to do
until tho dew is thoroughly drlod off in
the morning; not at all when It rains
until thoy arrive at tho ago when thoy
becomo sufficiently strong.
Youugturkeysahould bofwlon thecurd
of Iobbered milk cooked rather hard,
nnd vniinc ilit('kn.sv. Hfrilded Imllnn
jlheal. lu all .his thero Is a groat deal of
trouble, and a great doal of profit. It
should bo remembered that after all a
great item of the profit of farming is
Biimmod up lu tho itoin, "support of
family," and that all thoso littlo matters
of which poultry and eggs form so im
portant a part go-a great way toward the
end. Vdca Herald,
IIoiv to Groom Horses.-
In' grooming a horso men sometimes
uso heavy curry-comb nnd a heavlor
hand, not beeauso thoy nro necessary to
tho cleaning process, but simply to teo
liow tho nnlniiu will "cut up." This
is all wrong, and it is a pity that a groom
thin abusing Us power could not bo
jnado to change places with tho hore- us
often as tho wrong is perpetrated. Many
. horses, and good ones too, are thin skin
ned and peculiarly Bonsltlve to tho
curry-comb. Such might well bospnred
tho aflllctlou, eluco a wisp of hay and a
card with flno teeth will bo found ample
, for tho purposo of cleaning and friction,
'jf'A heavy and rough instrument, tb-ed
with ai) unsparing liand, makes tho horso
uiiDiilAliiiid umiKi l.la .iii.l .-Mi mid urt.wi
times induces iUs!(jrecablty retaliation.
:V liorso well imd properly groomed
twlco it tiny will appear bettor, feel bet
ter, work more vigorously, and bo less
likely to become 111, tlmn If neglected
or left to such grooming only its a fonco
corner or a friendly rack may supply.
Jlural Acw loi'kcr.
About Good nnit 1'oor Milk.
Sin. N. T. True, of tho Maine ltrm-
(r, writes that milk differs more widely
In quality than almost any other article.
It dirfers Indlirerent breeds, and In cows
of tho samo breed, at different seasons
of tho year. Let n cow bo fed on mend
ow hay alone, and tlmt lato cut, and her
milk will look bluo and thin, and void
of cream. Buyers of such milk have
reason to complain of poor milk. On
the other hand, tho name cow fed with
sweet clover hay, or fed with meal, will
glvo you milk entirely different In qual
ity. Milk kept In n foul cellar will bo
essentially alfected by tho odors arising
from tho decomposition of vegetablo
FOR YOUTHFUL READERS.
A great king of a land far away in
tho East had a daughter who was very
beautiful, but so proud, and haughty,
and conceited that nono of tho princes
who camo to ask her in marringo wero
good enough for her, and she only made
sport of them.
Once upon a time tho king held
great feast, and asked thither all her
suitors ; and they all sat in a row ranged
according to their rank kings, and
princes, and dukes, and earls, andcounts,
and barons, and knlglits.
Then tho princess camo in, and as she
passed by them sho had something spite
ful to say to every one.
Tho first was too fat : " He's as round
as a tub," said she.
The next was too tall : " "What a may
polo!" said sho.
Tho next was too short: ""What r
dumpling I" said sho.
The fourth was too pale, and sho call
ed him " Wallfacc."
The fifth was too red, so sho called
Tho sixth was not straight enough;
so sho said he was llko a green stick, that
had been laid to dry over abakcr's oven.
And thus sho had somo joke to crack
upon every ono ; but sho laughed more
than all at a good king who was there.
" Look at him," said sho; " his beard
is like an old mop ; ho shall bo called
So the king got thenicknameof Grizzle-beard.
But the old king was very angry when
ho saw how his daughter behaved, and
how she ill-treated nil his guests; and
ho vowed that, willing or unwilling, she
should marry tho first man, bo ho prince
or beggar, who came to the door.
Two days after there came by a travel
ling fiddler, who began to play under
tho window and beg alms ; and when
tho king heard him ho said :
" Let him como in."
So they brought in a dirty-looking
fellow, and when ho had sung before
tho king and the princess, ho begged a
Then tho king said:
"You havo sung so well that I will
givo you my daughter for your wife."
The princess begged and prayed ; but
the king said :
" I have sworn to givo you to tho first
comer, and I will keep my word."
So words and tears M'ero of no avail ;
tho parson was sent for, and sho was
married to tho fiddler.
When this was over the king said :
" Now get ready to go you must not
stay hero you must travel on with
Then the fiddler went his way, and
took her with him, and they soon came
to a great wood.
"Pray," said she, "whoso Is this
"It belongs to King Grlzzlo-beard,"
answered ho; "hadst thou taken him,
all had been thine."
"All! unlucky wretch that I am!"
sighed sho; " would that I had married
King Grizzle-beard !"
Noxt thoy camo to somo fino meadows.
"Whoso aro thoso beautiful green
meadows?" said she.
" Thoy beloug to Kingarizzle-beard ;
hadst thou taken him, thoy had all been
"Ah! unlucky wretch that I am!"
said sho; "would that I had married
King Grizzle-beard 1" '
Then they camo to a great city.
" Whoso h this noblo city ?" paid she
"It belongs to King Grizzle-beard;
hadst thou taken him, it had all boon
"Ah ! wretch that I am!" sighed sho;
"why did I not marry King Grizzle
" That is no business of mine," said tho
fiddler; "why should you wish for
another husband ? am not I good enough
for you ?"
At last they camo to a small cottage.
" What a paltry placo !" said sho ; " to
whom does thatllltlodiityholobclong?"
Then tho fiddler wild :
"That is your und my house, whoro
wo aro to live."
"Whoro aro your servants?" cried
"What do wo want with servants?'
said ho; "you must do for yours-elf
whalover Is to bo done. Now makotho
flro, nnd put on water, and cook my sup
per, for 1 am very tired."
But tho princejo know nothing of
making fires and cooking, nnd tho fid
dler was forced to help her.
When they had eaten a very scanty
meal thoy went to bed; but tho fiddler
called her up very early lu tho mornlug
to clean tho house.
Thii3 they lived for two days, and
when thoy had eaten up all thero was
In tho cottage, tho man said :
" Wife, wo cau't go on thus, upending
money nnd earning nothing. You must
learn to weavo baskets."'
Then ho went out nnd cut willows,
aud brought them home, und sho began
to weave, but It inado her fingers very
"1 see this Work won't do," said he:
"try and spin; perhaps you will do
So sho pat down and tried to spin ; but
tho threads cut her fingers till tho blood
" Seo now," said tho fiddler, " you aro
good for nothing ; you can do no work ;
what a bargain I havo got! However,
I'll try and set up a trado in pots and
pans, and you shall stand In tho market
and sell them."
"Alas!" sighed she, "if any of
my father's court should pass by nnd
seo mo standing In the market, how
they will laugh nt inc."
But her husband did not enrofor that,
and said sho must work, If sho did not
wish to dto of hunger.
At first tho trado went well ; for many
people, seeing such a beautiful woman,
went to buy her wares, and paid their
money without thinking of taking
away tho goods. They lived on this as
long ns It lasted, and then her husband
bought a fresh lot of ware, and sho sat
herself down with it In a corner of the
market; but a drunken soldier soon
camo by, nnd rode his liorso against her
stall, and broko till her goods Into a
thousand nieces. Then sho began to
"Ah! what will becomo of mo?'
said sho; " what will my husband say?'
So she ran home and told him all.
" AVho would havo thought you would
havo been so silly," said lie, " as to put
an earthenware stall in the corner of tho
market whero everybody pns-ses? But
lot us have no moro crying; I bee you
aro not fit for tills port of work, so J
havo been to tho king's palace, and ask
ed If they did not want u kitchen-maid;
nnd they say they will take you, and
thero you will havo plenty to cat."
Thus tho princess became a kitchen
maid, and helped tho cook do all tho
dirtiest work, but sho was allowed to
carry home some of tho meat that was
left, and on this they lived.
She had not been thero long before
she heard that the king's eldest son was
passing by, going to bo married, and sho
went to ono of tho windows and looked
Everything was ready, and all tho
pomp and brightness of tho court was
there. Then sho bitterly grieved for
the prldo and folly which had brought
her so low. Anil tho servants gave her
somo of tho rich meats, which she put
into her basket to take home.
All on a sudden, as she was going out,
In camo the king's son in golden clothes,
nnd when he saw a beautiful woman at
tho door he took her by tho hand, and
said sho should be his partner in the
danco; but sho trembled for fear, fur
sho saw that it was King Grizzle-beard
who was making sport of her. How
ever ho kept fast hold, and led her in ;
and the cover of the basket ranie off, so
that tho meats in it fell all about. Then
everybody laughed and jeered at her,
and sho was so abashed that sho wished
lurself a thousand feet deep in f hcearth.
Shu sprang to tho door to run away ; but
on tho stops Ivlng Grizzle-beard over
took her, and brought her back and said :
" Fear mo not ! I am tho fiddler who
lias lived with you in tho hut. I brought
you thero because I really loved you. I
am also tho soldier that overact your
stall. I havo done all this only to cure
you of your silly pride, and to show you
tho folly of your ill-treatment of mo.
Now all Is over ; you have learnt -wisdom,
and it is tlmoto hold our marriage
Then tho chamberlains camo nnd
brought her tho most beautiful robes;
nnd her father and his whole court were
thero already, nnd welcomed her homo
on her marriage.
Joy was in every face nnd every heart.
Tho feast was grand ; they danced and
sang ; all wero merry ; and I only wish
tiiat you nnd I had been of tho party.
WIT AND WISDOM.
A "caiiellam" is tho phrnso for a
It is not varnish upon a carriage that
gives it motion or strength.
If tho doctor orders bark, has not the
patieut a right to growl.
"File right!" said an officer to his
company. " Bedauy'saluan Irishman,
who stood near by, sharpening his saw,
" it's mo own property, an' I'll bodoin'
as I plaze wid it."
A pj:ut littlo girl boasted to ono of
her young friends that her " father kept
n carriage." "Ah, but," was tho tri
umphant reply, "my father drives an
Why is it complimentary to call a
man a "son of a gun?" Beeauso It is
well known that no gun Is good for any
thing unless It descends in a straight
lino lrom a good stock.
A German paper states that a young
man recently married a widow twice-
ids ago: nnd ho ascertained subse
quently that his wlfo had onco beeu his
Tin: most remarkablo instance of In
decision wo over heard of was that of
the man who sat up all ulght because 1m
could not decldo.whicli to lako oil" first,
his coat or his boots.
"Tins looking forward to enjoy
ment," says an ublo writer, "don't pay."
" From what I know of It, I would ns
soon clinso butterflies for a living or
bottle up moonshine for cloudy nights."
A Wkstkiin editor recently publish
ed this remarkablo statement: "Tho
poem which wo publish in tills week'
Herald was written by an esteemed
friend, who has lain many years In tho
gravo for Ills own amusement."
"A little moro animation, my
dear," whispered Lady B to tho gen-
tlo Siihan who was walking through a
qundrlllo. "Bo leavo mo to maim
my own business, mamma," replied tho
provident nymph, '"l shall not danco
my ringlets out of curl for a married
man." " Of course not, my lovo, but I
was notawurc who your partner was."
JOS. It I EG EL & II. S. FISTEll,
(Ijto lllegcl, Wlest & Ervln,)
Importers and ,f otibcrs of
No. -17 North Third Street,
At.rnr.ti iiYEiti.Y, wm. i:. At.immitT, H. i. scorr.
JUSSELL & WOODRUFF,
Wholesalo Dealers In
T011ACCOS, CIGARS, PIPES, Ac, AC,
No. 13 North Third Street, above Market,
JOHN C. YEAGEU & CO.,
Wholesale Dealers lu
HATS, CAltS, STUAW 0001)3, AND
No. 23? North Third Street,
R011MNS it CO.,
Northeast corner of Second and Vino Streets,
g L. BliTTLE,
with HUSH, DUNN A CO.,
No. 10 North Tlilrd Street,
JjUUSHMUTII, BROTHER & CO.
WHOLESALE T0I1ACC0 DEALERS,
No. 151 North Third Strccl,
five doors below Itacc.
Factories, Nos. 221 nnd 2J Quarry Street,
J V. LAMBERT,
with ROSS, BHOTT A CO.,
Importers nnd Jobbers of
CLOTHS, CASSIMEHES, VESTINGS, Ac,
No. 301 Market (street,
UNO ERICH & SMITH,
u WHOLESALE GROCERS,
No. M North Third Street,
J" II. LONG STRETII,
No. 12 North Third Street,
Q W. BLABON & CO.,
OIL CLOTHS AND WINDOW Ml ADKH,
Warehouse, No. 121 North Third Street,
jy M. MARl'LE,
NOTIONS, HOSir.ltY, GLOVI'-S, AND
No. M North Third Street,
piKENIX STOVE DEPOT.
HliMLIlS, ltANGKS, AND STOVI5J,
Whole-sale and Retail.
patlnt anti-dust cooking stovii
for healing two or more rooms.
PAItLOIt, COOKING, L.YUNIHIY, HEATING,
mid every variety of STOVLS).
JOHN I. HISS,
No. niO North Second Street, Philadelphia.
JOHN E. FOX & CO.,
STOCK AND EXCHANGE UltOKEItS,
No. 11 Smith Third Street,
PITCIK AND I1ANK-NOTKH,
ALL KINDS OF STOCKS AND 110NDS
bought and sold on commission. Attention given
to collections on all accessible points.
JEXNEDY, STAIRS A CO.,
WHOLESALE FISH DEALEItS,
Nos. 130 and 132 North Wharves,
QHARLES 11. MARPLE,
Importer and Dealer )ji
llltANDHX, WINES, GINS, LIQUOIUS,
WINE IUTTEliS, Ac,
No. 122 North Third Street,
above Arch, west side,
JOYAL & ROYER,
0IL11EIIT, ltOYAL A CO.,
Importers and Dealers In
DllUGS, MEDICINES, SPICl'.S, PAINTS, OILS,
GLASS, DYE STUFFS, Ac,
Nos. 309 and 311 North Third Street,
AGEN, BOYD & CO.,
COM M ISSION M EI 1CI 1 ANTS,
nnd Wholesale Dealers In
LEAF AND MANUFACTURED TOBACCO,
SUB A ItS, Ac,
No. 01 North Third Street,
Consignors can forward their stock "In llond,'
without prepaying tho United States tax.
JORDAN A 11HOTHEII,
nud Dealers in
SALTPETRE AND 11RIMSTONE,
No iJ North Thin! Street,
jJILLER A HOST,
Kiiceehors lo Franklin P.Kc-ltzcr A Co.,
Importers and Wholesalo Dealers In
LIQUORS, WINUS, Ac,
Nos. 410 and iti North Third Street,
Wholesalo and Retail IValtr lu
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC CARPETS,
OIL CLOTHS, WINDOW SHADES, Ac.
No, SO Noith He eond Stroet, opp, Christ Church,
JRODtIEAl & KAUB,
.uaiiuuiciuiers aim wnuitsme tyeuivia.ii
HOOTS AND SHOES,
No. 211 North Third Street,
rpHE UNION HOTEL,
Arch Street, between Tlilrd nnd Fourth Streets,
CHRIST A Wl'.llEU,
gT. CHARLES HOTEL,
ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN,
Nos. CO, 02, 01, and 00 NorUi Third Streets,
between Market and Ai eh Streets,
Corner of Ninth nnd Chestnut Streets,
II, W. KANAGA,
yATSON & JANNEY,
Importers nnd Jobbers or
BILK AND FANCY DRESS GOODS,
No. 323 Market Street,
Successor to lienury Harris,
Slanufactnrer and Wholesale Dealer In
HOOTS AND SIIOICS,
No. 55 North Third Street,
JP V. I'ETERMAN,
with L1PPINCOTT A THOrrER,
No. 21 North Water Street,
nnd No. 31 North Delaware Avenue,
1EORGE H. ROBERTS,
Importer nnd Dealer In
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, OUNS, Ac,
No. 311 North Third Street, nbovo Vine,
CARPETINGH, WINDOW SHADES,
OIL CLOTHS, MATS, Ac,
No. 3.1 North Second Street,
J 1'. BEARD,
with L1PPINCOTT, 110ND A CO.,
Manufacturers und Wholesalo Dealers In
HATS, CAPS, FURS, AND STRAW GOODS,
No. m Mm I:et Street,
jOWE, EUSTON & CO.,
Manufacturers nnd Wholesale Dealers lu
COTTON YARNS, CARPET CHAINS,
11ATTS, WICKS, TIE YARNS, CORDAGE,
IIHOOMS, WOOD AND WILLOW WARE,
LOOK'O GLASSUS, CLOCKS, FANCY 11ASKETS,
TA1ILE, FLOOR, AND CARRIAGE
OIL CLOTHS, Ac,
No. 030 Jiirket Street, south side,
J II. WALTER,
i;uu waller iv ivuuw,
Importer and Dealer In
CHINA, GLASS, AND QUEENSWARE,
No. 231 North Tlilrd Street,
between Race and Vino
JOHN REAKIRT CO.,
' and Dcnlcis In
CHEMICALS, MEDICINES, PATENT MEDI
CINIiS, SPICUS, PAINTS, OILS,
VARNISHES, DYIX, Ac, Ac,
Southenst corner of Tlilrd and CaUowhlll Sts.,
RMBRUSTER it BROTHER,
Importers and Jobbers of
SHIRTS AND DRAWERS,
HOOP SKIRTS, HANDKERCHIEFS,
THREADS, SEWING SILKS,
TRIMMINGS, PORTE MONNAIES,
SOAPS, PERFUMERY, FANCY GOODS, AND
Also Manufacturers of
DRUSIILS AND LOOKING CLASSICS,
nud Dealers In
WOOD AND WILLOW WARE,
llROO.MS, ROPES, TWINES, Ac,
No. 300 North Third Street, above Vine,
QOTTRELL & AYRES,
Wholesalo Dealers In
FISH, CHEESE, Ac, Ac,
No, 100 North Wharves,
second door nbovo Arch Street,
jJARCROFT & CO.,'
Importers nnd Jobbers of
STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS, CLOTHS,
CASHlMEItES, 1ILANKETS, LINENS,
WHITE GOODS, HOSIERY, Ac,
Nos. 40 ami 107 Maiket Street,
above Fourth, north sldo,
WHOLESALE TOIIACCO, SNUFF, AND
No. 1 1 North Third fctreet,
between Cherry und Race, west side,
JOSEPH S. DELL,
Manufacturer of ami Wholesalo Dealer In
CLOTHING, CLOTHS-, OASSIMEUES, AND
No. North Third Strict,
TyriLUER & "ELDER,
AND 1JLAN1MIOOK MANUFACTURERS.
No. Oil North Thin! Street,
Wall ntul Curtain Papers, nnd Stationery gen.
U, W. UA1U1.. 11.11, Jll..ia.ri
No. 737 Market Street, ono door below Eighth,
DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS,
PAINTS, OH), OLASS, VARNISHES, 1YE8,
and every other article pertaining to tho business,
of tho best quality, and at lowest market rales.
A NDREWS, WILKINS & CO.,
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS,
No.fiOl Market Street,
CNYDER, HARRIS & BASSETT,
Manufacturers and Jobbers of
MEN'S AND ROY'S CLOTHING,
Nos. C2i Market, and 622 Commerce Street,
AyEAVER & SI'RANKLK,
WHOLESALE GROCERS AND COMMISSION
Nos. 223 nnd 227 Arch Street,
y I. BURKHART,
Importer and Denier in
IRON AND STEEL,
No. 00 Front Street,
TTURRAH FOR CATAWISSA!
THIS WAY FOR BARGAINS.
Goods to compare with stringency of the money
market. LkIc and comparo prices befoio pur
chasing elsewhere. Just call nt tho favorite, busi
ness stand of
McNINCH A SHUMAN,
nnd you will bo met by the obliging proprietors or
their clerks, and shown through thclrgroat variety
store frco of charge, of course. They will glvo yu
a fair chance to spend your looso change, they
trim much moro piomamy man n can oo spent
STOCK OF DRY GOODS
this Spring Is much larger In all Its varieties thou
LADIES' DRESS GOODS
aro of tho nicest styles In market. They havo a
flno assortment of
HATS. CAPS. ROOTS AND SHOES,
SUMMER CLOTHS, CASSINLTS,
CASSIMERF-S, AND VESTINOS,
and numerous articles common to such establish
ments, besides a general assortment of
HARDWARE, TINWARE, QUEENSWARE,
all at greatly reduced prices. They wish to con
duct their business on the system of
"PAY AS YOU GO,"
and they think they can afl'oul to sell very cheap.
They return their thanks for ninny past favors,
and ask the futuro patronage of their former cu-s
turners nud the publlu generally.
McNINCH A SHUMAN.
n ATA W1SS A RA ILROAD.
J From and niter October 2, lfi, the trains will
tiitss Uunei t as follows :
Goinci NiiuiH. Elmlra Mull nt i p.m. ; Erie
Express at 2; is a.m.
OniMj South. Philadelphia Mall at 11 A.M.
New Yoik Express at i p.m.
GEORGE WEI1U, Snpl.
T AOKAWANNA AND BLOOMS
1 J 111111(1 RAILROAD.
On and alter March 11, IsoU, Passenger Trains will
urn as lullows:
SorTiiw.Min. Lcnvo Seianton nt 1:40 r.M. and
ro'in a.m.; Kingston at ii p.m. anil IKV) a.m. : lllooms
bui-gnts:2ii r.M. and 0:20 a.m. Arrhoat Noithiun
bi-i land at, :.VJ p.m. and IHM a.m.
NoiiriiWAitn. I-envo Northumberland at 7 a.m.
and f p.m. ; lttoomsburg at 8:ii a.m. nnd 0:2.1 p.m.;
ei anion in n:n. a.m. ami r.M. Arrive at scrim
ton ut li 10 a.m. and Kr.lo r.M.
H. A. FONDA, Snpt.
Kingston, Maroli !.". 1500.
RE AT PENNSYLVANIA RO UTE
NORfll AND WEST.
FOUR DAILY TUANINS.
ON AND AFTER MARCH 12, 1800, trains will
1C.IVU us iuiw n;
Leavo Wash'n. Leavo Italto.
Express Mall (1:20 a.m. 0:0) a.m.
1-asi-L.llie 7:11 A.M. lld P.M.
Plttsbuigand Erie Ex 1:30 p.m. 7:20 p.m.
Pittsburg and Elmlra Ex....7:40 p.m. 0:13 p.m.
TWO TRAINS ON SUNDAY,
(Connecting ut Unllluinre,!
Leavo Washington nt 2:13 and 7:10 p.m.
SLEEPING CARS ON ALL NIGHT TRAINS.
LOW FARE AND QUICK TIME.
Cars run through from lialtlmoro to Pittsburg
Eric, or Elmlru without change.
J. N. DUllARItY.
"PHILADELPHIA AND ERIE
X RAILROAD. This great lino traverses the
northern and lunlhwesteounUesof Pennsylvania
to tho city ol Eilo, of Lnko Eric. It his been
leased ond l operated bv the
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD COMPANY.
Time of Passenger Trains at Northuinbeiland:
t.l!AVP. l-Vlsru-Aim I'ril. Mull Tl-i.ln M.-.t.. .
Erie Expiess Train, :i;23 a.m.; Elinhu Mull Train,
I.KAVr U'lSTH'lllll 7-l In Mnlt 'Pi-nln K .
Erie Expiess Train, 7:11 P.M.; Elmlia MaU Train.
ISB P.M. '
Passenger ears run thiniigh on thoErio Mall and
Expiess Trains wilhout cliiiugo both ways bc-
Ni:w Youic 0SNKriioN.-i,eave New York nt
A.M., arrive at Erlnnt 0:15 a.m.; Leavo Erie at 1;K
in ii e in inv 11UK IH .i:iu I'.M.
Eleeant sleeplnixears on nil nl-'bt linlns.
For Intoi'inallou respecting p.issenger business
apply ut tiro coiner of Thirtieth and Minuet
Streets, Philadelphia; und lor freight business ol
llltl 1 41111 1-1III.V s iigzt-iiis.
S. II. Kingston. Jr., corner of Twelfth and Mai l:el
Streets, Philadelphia: .1. W.Rej nobis, Eilo; Wil
liam Drown, Agent N.C.R.lt., Ualtlmoie.
, 11. II. HOUSTON,
General Freight Agent, Philadelphia.
II. W. GWINNEIt,
General Ticket Agenl. Philadelphia.
A. I. TYLER,
General Superintendent, Wllllnraspoit,
Mai eh 22, Ist.il.
l) FADING RAILROAD.
1 HUMMER ARRANGEMENT,
April 21, Wfl.
Great Trunk Une from the North and Northwest
for l'hll.idelph l.i, New Yoik, R. iidln. Pollsvlllo
luiiiariua, Ashland, Lebanon, Allrntuwn, liistou
'trains leave HurrWmrg for NowY.uk us fol.
lows; At 3, 7:10 and U.fti a.m., and 2 nud ":20 p.m..
connecting with similar trains on the pennsyli
vnnl.1 Rallroud, and airlvlug ut New Yoik at o! 10
. ...I-..,.........-, ..tit. i-.ni, nieeiniiR laus
accompany tho3 A.It.iind 0.20 r.M. trains, without
LeavB Han lsburg for Heading, Poltsvllle.Tama.
riiia.MlnersvIl e, Ashland, PiuoGiuve.Allratnwn,
and Philadelphia at 7M0am, and 2 and U:2H p.m.,
7 1. H """u ,""'i piiucip.li way Mntiong,
: ,l,',:u' 'ni'JJ ".'ulUliK iioeloso connections ir'
Potlsvilluor Philadelphia. For Pottsvillo.Hchiiyl.
kill HiiM-n, and Auburn, via KebnylUIII nnd sus.
qiiehuiinii Railroad, leavo iirrllmig at 1 13 km
Returning, h-avo Now York at l am., 12m., and
8: ?! ''' I Philadelphia at n a.m. and 3: r.M. ; Po s
yllle at 8;H) a.m. and 2:1.5 r.M.; Ashland nt li and
l:l-i am., nnd Mr.,; Tumanun ut 0:13 a.m. nud
l and s;- p.it.
Leave Polisvllle for Jlarrlsbnrp, via Scliuyiuin
and Susquehanna Rallioiid, nt 7 A.M.
Reading Accomodation Train leaves Reading at
0 a.m., reluming fiom Philadelphia nt ft r.M.
Columbia Railroad Trains Ituve Reading nt 0:20
and 0:13 p.m. for Ephinta, l.lliz, Columbia, lo., .te,
On siindays leavo Now Yoik at k-.m p.m.; Fi lial
delphla nt 8 a.m. nucT 3:15 p.m., tho x a.m. train run.
lilngonlv to Reading; Potlsvlllent 8 a.m.; Tama.
(iiinotWO A.M.; Huirlshiiigutfl.OoA.M.; and Read
hig nt l:. aji. for Harrlsbnrg. and 10.2 a.m. for
Jsow Yoik, nnd 1:21 r.M. for Philadelphia.
lioinmuuitlpn. Mileage, Season, Excursion, nnd
School lickets nt reduced ratck to and noinnll
IhmU 1 At
Kcadtn- Pa., AV:Sb0L Gin" ,
CCIIELL, .BERGEIt & CO.,
GENERAL COMMISSION MEUCILU'TS,
PISH, SALT, CHEESE, PROVISIONS,
Nosi 122 nnd 121 North Wharves, nbuvo Arthg-
Solo aftclltfi ff Wilcox's Wheel Grease. In I.
rels, kci;s, and cans.
rpiK ATLA NTIU MON Tl I LY.
"rim ATLANTIC MONTHLY In- nriisml -
sent, stands nt tho bend of American liintcstib
lwuL writers m tlitnlav. both In I'rnsn ntul iwlf
and Us pages havo always rellectid what lt,
in American Literature. It has renrhed nt!
lauon never ocioiiitfiuneti oy nny American
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or lis exlstenco and tho worth of Its contritiuin
become firmly rlxcil In public esteem.
Tho following nro among tho most uroinlf.
rcKiilnr contributors! "r'
Hi Wi LONGFELLOW,
J. T. TROWllRIDCiE, '
DONALD G. JtlTClillM
j. a. wniTTiKR.,
V. V. UUIiMKM,
HARRIET II. ftTOWn,
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Address TICKNOIl A FIELDS, Publisher!
121 Tremont Street, llostun, Mi'n,
UR YOUNG FOLKS.
Wo rcsncctfiiUv Invite attention totbn fiiini.
note from the able and popular Deputy Htniti
perlntenclentor Schools for Pennsylvania:
Messrs. Ticknou A Fini.iis, Doston, .Mass.:
Gr.NTIiEMr.N, Permit mu to eongrotulatn i
on the marked success of "Our Young l-'oliu
From tho Issue of tho first number I have mr-s
t-d with much solicitude its tono und cluiract.
well knowing the Immense Influence, for gowir
ror evil, ft Moniii ne HKciy lo wield. JuJrt
bv Hie tono which has nievnlted In miieln.f
Jttvcnllo literature, bolh religious and secular,
icmeu null. it-, i (Jin i.uuiwm ill ig lib luc.i mat ybtll!
heiutedness which can alone spenk to the chili
iiuture, or that the faith and lngeniioiisnrii
youth might bo tampered wit hand displaced It
fancy fur the vices and deceits of mnturer m
uiippuy my lcnis navo proven groundless u
the uholo eommunltv hnv-o In tlmnlt vr.n fn.V.
due tug a inagnztuo so v ndapted to the cln.i
wnirii ii it luii-iiiieu, nun no eii-viiiing ami riiF
lllg 111 Its llllhleuces. SAMUEL P. IIATIIS
uepuiy mnie riuperinicniieni schools, IV
TERMS OF OUR YOUNG FOLKS ! 52 n v...
ndvance; tlireo copies, g.i; live copies. S3; tfn'n
pies, 813: und eiiih uildUloual copy tl.:). Turt
copies, $'), and it copy gratis to the person proto
1UK till- 11MIJ.
Special Inducements ofTered to teachers ton
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sons who wish to piocure subscribers, for u
cents. TICKNOIt A FIELDS, Publisher!
JEW YORK LEADER.
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JEW YORK TIMES.
1'IIE DAILi' TIMES, eonlalnlnn llm lnl,.i r-
elgn and Domestic Ncms, is published dully r
len dollars per uuniini; Mitli Sunday ediiit
The SEMI-WEEKLY TIMES, published .
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up lo tho moment ol going to press tbeie will
found In each number tho tulltsi Washing'
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SEMI-WEEKLY TIMES law it page of cim-iiilii
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nanclal Neusand M.ukel Repmin; Items of .u
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soiuees many of uhiih aro otherwise Innccetulti
In Hie Amei'lcim render; mid inariiages at
Marriages and Deaths of tlie Meek.
Tlio "Skmi-Wci ,i.v Ri.com," or NcmsFu:
iiiury being a eareliil synopsis and digest of i-lU-Msof
the day, Is alone Moitli dollbln the n
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L TIMES has a page or carefully-prepared ott
meielal nuilter, giving tlio latest Financial Nm
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JTEW YORK TRIBUNE
TIIF, LARGEST AND CHEAPEST.
EKLAItaKMENT OP THU DAILY, hr.MI-WECIlt
AMD WKKKLY TltlllUNE.
Notwllhstaiidliig the fact that thoslro of Tin
TitmUNi: lias been Increased more than one qua
ter, the pi leo will remiiln the same,
sow is Tiin iimk to (.uiiscmnr. ion
THE GREAT FAMILY NEWSPAPEIt.
THE NKW YORK WEEKLY Till RUNE
Is printed on a large double-medium sheet, mil
lug eight panes ol six blond columns each. !
eonlnlnsull the Important Editorials publlihs
In Tiik Daii.v TniiiUKE,exupt thoso of nnrti
local Inteiest; also Lltcmiy and Scientific Inn
llgcnee; Reviews of the most iinpnilniit nnd In
tcicstlug NeicIIooks; the Letteis fiom ourkT
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by Telegraph Hum WiiKhliigtomind nil olhorpsn
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eountry residents; Slock, Finaueial, Cuttle, If
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both lor viulely and completeness, ultogetlierU
mosl viiliiable,lnleiestlng,andinstruclle Wru
l.v Nkwspai'ui publlslied In the world.
Mall subscilbers, single copy, 1 lear SI'
Mall subscribers, i labs of live
Ten copies, uddi cssed to iiamu of subscribcu l'
I'Mcnty copies, do, do. Si
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Twenty copies, to one addtcss oO f
All rxya copy will bu sent jr each club ot to.
, THE NEW YORK SEMI-W JEKLY TltinlW
Ispiilillshedeveiy Tuesday and Fiiday, and C
talus all Die Edlturlal nrtli les, not meielv Irsul
character; Literary Rovleus u.id Alt Crltlclntm
Utters from our huge corps of Foreign and IP
nestle Correspondents; Kjieclul nnd Associate
I'less Telegraph I)epatclies; ucanlul nud toe
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Exclusive Reioi Is of tho Piocei-dliiss of the I'snc
eis, club of the American Inslllule; Talks
I'l'idt, and otlicr Horticultural and Agrlcaluu
Information) Mock, Financial Cattle, Dry Oewi
und (leneial Mnrketllcimrlk, which nr pulilishc.
i'A UlK.'.'.'X'.t'.V TKI1IUNE. THE SEMl-Wl-'l-H
lATl.IllUNE idso gives, In tto course of aw
throo or four of Hie
, BUST AND LATEST POPl LA It NOVEW
by'llvlng nulhors. Tho eeist of Ihesei alone, U
bougiit in book-form, would b.i from, six to elst
dollars. If purchased In Iho English mneinlne
trout Mhleh limy ure ciirclullj ulicteel, lh"
would bo throo nr lour times lli.it bum. Nowhi-''
else can so much cuireut inttllijeiieo nnd perroi
nent llliMiny matter I n had nl soeheiiparatcH
In tho SEMMVEEKLY TRI1IJNE. Those M
believoln tho nrinelnles and linnrnv.mr Ihoehul
acler ot Tit u 'I ii iuvnk can Incruisolis pouiTM
""V' U VJ J"'11'. "iiiiniuirnciguiiois lu i'"
lug elulis to suliserlbo for tlio 'J UP. sr.Mi-WrEKl'
Edition. It will In that way bt supplleel totliP"
at the lowest pike lor which su'h a rnpcreanli'
printed. ' '
Mull subscribers, 1 copy, 1 year, 101 numbers. H
eo. 2 copies, dex rto. If,
,, do, 0 copies, or over, each copy J
Persons re'mlttlng for 10 copies .TO will receh t
,. exlin copy for six inonlliR.
Persons remitting for 15 copies in will recelvoH
(ixliu copy one year,
THE NEW Vflllk- HA ll.v TliiniTVI- Un-lN
llfeheii evei V lnopnlnr snrl ovenlnt. (Smiiiluvs I'V
ceptod) at tjio per yur ; tl for six mouths.
leims, c!aii in iiuvunce.
Dmfls on JS bw Vol k, ov post-olllcn oiilcrs, I o'f'
r.l.i in -e.. rr. ........ wm i: . i.. L . - . . . w ...1 .In ta
"... . .111. 4 -i.iiu c, ieiiij naici, tlrK' pit leim
any other ra Mo of n mUtonee. Aihirj-M ,